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Story: Pacific migrations.  Into Remote Oceania: Lapita people. Relates to Terra cotta fragment. Lapita. Solomon Islands, Reef Islands. 1000 B.C.E. Terra cotta (incised).

Story: Pacific migrations. Into Remote Oceania: Lapita people. Relates to Terra cotta fragment. Lapita. Solomon Islands, Reef Islands. 1000 B.C.E. Terra cotta (incised).

..nothing can be proven about the surprising astronomical knowledge (Sirius A n B) of the Dogon Tribe… but one must remember the astonishing resemblance between the Nommo and the legends from Indian, Greek and Mesopotanian Mythology, also talking about fish-like creatures (see Oannes and Matsya) that came from the sky and brought knowledge to mankind

..nothing can be proven about the surprising astronomical knowledge (Sirius A n B) of the Dogon Tribe… but one must remember the astonishing resemblance between the Nommo and the legends from Indian, Greek and Mesopotanian Mythology, also talking about fish-like creatures (see Oannes and Matsya) that came from the sky and brought knowledge to mankind

The world’s first seafarers set off from South-East Asia, sailing into the Pacific on simple rafts. Thousands of years later their Polynesian descendants began exploring further east, guided by the stars and the winds. How did they survive these journeys into the unknown

The world’s first seafarers set off from South-East Asia, sailing into the Pacific on simple rafts. Thousands of years later their Polynesian descendants began exploring further east, guided by the stars and the winds. How did they survive these journeys into the unknown

https://yandex.ru/images/search?text=искусство неандертальцев

https://yandex.ru/images/search?text=искусство неандертальцев

Human head, Ife people, South West Nigeria; terracotta, 12th–15th century AD; Africa department, Ethnological Museum, Berlin, Germany, Inv. No. III C 27527 (collection Leo Frobenius, acquired in 1913)  Kopf_Ife_EthnM_III_IIIC27527.jpg 1.516 × 2.217 pixels

Human head, Ife people, South West Nigeria; terracotta, 12th–15th century AD; Africa department, Ethnological Museum, Berlin, Germany, Inv. No. III C 27527 (collection Leo Frobenius, acquired in 1913) Kopf_Ife_EthnM_III_IIIC27527.jpg 1.516 × 2.217 pixels

Tassili n'Ajjer History of Art Project. 7:23 Well-done video contextualizing 4. Running horned woman. Tassili n’Ajjer, Algeria. 6000–4000 B.C.E. Pigment on rock.

Tassili n'Ajjer History of Art Project. 7:23 Well-done video contextualizing 4. Running horned woman. Tassili n’Ajjer, Algeria. 6000–4000 B.C.E. Pigment on rock.

Newly reconstructed Lapita pots at the Vanuatu National Musem.

Newly reconstructed Lapita pots at the Vanuatu National Musem.

Related image

Related image

Object: Atua rakau (staff god) | Collections Online - Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa. Staff god. Rarotonga, Cook Islands, central Polynesia. Late 18th to early 19th century C.E. Wood, tapa, fiber, and feathers.

Object: Atua rakau (staff god) | Collections Online - Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa. Staff god. Rarotonga, Cook Islands, central Polynesia. Late 18th to early 19th century C.E. Wood, tapa, fiber, and feathers.

Tassili n'Ajjer (UNESCO/NHK). Video, 2:12. Relates to Running horned woman. Tassili n’Ajjer, Algeria. 6000–4000 B.C.E. Pigment on rock.

Tassili n'Ajjer (UNESCO/NHK). Video, 2:12. Relates to Running horned woman. Tassili n’Ajjer, Algeria. 6000–4000 B.C.E. Pigment on rock.

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